Time Flies (May 8, 1944)
Released on May 8, 1944: A beautiful, young 1944 music hall star uses a time machine to visit England during the days of Queen Elizabeth I.
Produced by Edward Black
Directed by Walter Forde
Written by Ted Kavanagh, J.O.C. Orton and Howard Irving Young.
The Actors: Tommy Handley (Tommy Handley), Evelyn Dall (Susie Barton), George Moon (Bill Barton), Felix Aylmer (Stuart McAndrew, the professor), Moore Marriott (soothsayer in stocks), Graham Moffatt (soothsayer's nephew), John Salew (William Shakespeare), Leslie Bradley (Captain Walter Raleigh), Olga Lindo (Queen Elizabeth), Roy Emerton (Captain John Smith), Iris Lang (Princess Pocohontas), Stephane Grappelli (troubadour), Wallace Bosco (unknown), Noel Dainton (unknown), Tommy Duggan (unknown), Arthur Hambling (Captain of the Guard), Vincent Holman (Burleigh), Paul Morton (unknown), Pete Murray (Chick), Lloyd Pearson (Publican), Charles Rolfe (American cop), Glyn Rowland (unknown), Nicholas Stuart (unknown), Robert Brooks Turner (unknown), Sidney Young (unknown)
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Time and Time Again
I do not remember the exact year or teacher, but I vividly recall one day in one of my first school years when the teacher discussed the future. She was telling us about a far off event . . . the changing from one century to the next . . . in the year 2,000. She discussed some of the previous centuries, and the history of time as it moves from century to century. My young imagination tried to picture what life would be like in the new century, and I distinctly remember counting the years from that day until the year 2,000, then determining how old I would be if I survived to that ripe old age. I remember debating with my vivid imagination whether or not I would still have my wits about me and would recognize and appreciate the twenty first century. Surely if I was still alive in that far off year, I might be so old that I would be senile and could not appreciate that a new century had arrived. Well, that century is now more than a decade old, and inside my mind I still feel like I did when I was in my mid-twenties, regardless of the white whiskers on my chin that tell me otherwise. And despite what some of my friends say, I still have a bit of my wits about me even in this twenty first century.
Ever since watching the original Star Trek on channel 43 in Cleveland Ohio when I really was in my twenties, I have enjoyed science fiction and journeys into space and time. And now thanks to cable television with hundreds of channels I can enjoy Dr. Who from Britain on the BBC America channel. Always a leader in science fiction, this British movie brings us the very first motion picture that featured a time machine, and along with some believable science fiction, a huge dose of the unbeatable British word humor. Their use of the language for double entendre and the effective use of meaningful synonyms, like when one of our stars is headed for a visit to the Queen's court and states, 'any court in a storm.' Grab a big bowl of home-popped white kernel popcorn drizzled with lots of warm melted butter, and enjoy a blast from the past as our heroes travel back in time to the England of Queen Elizabeth the first.
|Evelyn Dall||Evelyn Dall and George Moon|
|Evelyn Dall and George Moon||Evelyn Dall and Leslie Bradley|
|Evelyn Dall||Evelyn Dall|
|Felix Aylmer||Evelyn Dall and Felix Aylmer|
|Felix Aylmer||George Moon and Evelyn Dall|
|George Moon||Graham Moffatt and Moore Mariott|
|Iris Lang and Roy Emerton||Iris Lang|
|John Salew||Leslie Bradley|
Olga Lindo and Tommy Handley
Tommy Handley and Evelyn Dall
Tommy Handley and Leslie Bradley
Tommy Handley and Vincent Holmen